We help busy parents and teachers hone the leadership skills that enable a child to believe in themselves, see possibility and feel inspired for their future.
History will judge us by the difference we make in the everyday lives of children
Learn the leadership skills that let you do what you do everyday with more impact and less effort. You are already stretched in time, energy and resources. Our programs and products enable you to lead your family with vision, awareness and consistency that are essential for a child to develop self-belief and day-to-day parenting to be fulfilling.
Torn between a system that is demanding and a room full of children that you only want to do your best by, how do you navigate the overwhelming responsibilities and demands on your time, whilst still being innovative at the front of your classroom? We teach you the ins and outs of how you can create more space and more capacity to bring out the best in yourself and your kids by honing the leadership that matter most.
About Dina Cooper
Obsessed with thinking and how our minds work, Dina works with passionate Parents and Teachers to develop a culture of thinking. This means both the thinking of the group or family as a whole, as well as each member, is valued, seen and actively encouraged. This creates a real sense of working together and creates a culture of co-creating life and ideas. This contributes to everyone’s daily quality of life.
Blogs and Articles by Dina Cooper
For working parents, flexibility is the most valuable currency there is. Being able to pick up your child from school a couple of times a week, attend a child’s concert, take them to an activity, be home with them for dinner, these are important and it’s flexibility that enables these moments to occur.
In the future of work, being able to make mistakes and celebrating them is a critical skill for mental resilience.
When we are sharing our creativity and our uniqueness, chances are it’s not going to come out perfectly on first go, probably not even on the 100th go…
We want children to walk their own path. We want them to not compare themselves to others. But I’m wondering if what we say to them sometimes gives them a different message. Why are we judged on appearance? And what can we teach our children instead?